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Talk: Blogging, Twitter and journalism (48 min)

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X Navigable Slide Index
  1. Introduction
  2. A blog is essential for journalists
  3. Are blogs mainstream?
  4. How did blogs become so powerful?
  5. 1998: the Drudge report
  6. 2001: September 11
  7. 2002: Trent Lott
  8. 2003: Salam Pax
  9. 2003: Christopher Allbritton
  10. 2004: Memogate
  11. 2004: Asian tsunami
  12. 2005: London bombings
  13. 2007: talking points memo
  14. 2007: Dave Winer wins a bet
  15. 2008: Chinese earthquake
  16. Some key points
  17. Is blogging a genre?
  18. Is this blogging?
  19. Are photo images considered blogging?
  20. Are videos considered blogging?
  21. Is twitter considered blogging?
  22. Is facebook considered blogging?
  23. Pre dating forum - is this blogging?
  24. Conversational, social, networked?
  25. Incomplete, open, ongoing?
  26. Personal, informal, reflective?
  27. Starting a blog
  28. Expert analysis
  29. Opinion
  30. There are no rules for blogging
  31. A blog is just a platform
  32. Why blog?
  33. 3 reasons for blogging
  34. Editorial
  35. Commercial
  36. Professional
  37. How to blog successfully
  38. Blog regularly
  39. Blogging frequencies
  40. Reasons why frequency does not matter
  41. Transparency
  42. Blogosphere maps
  43. 3 broad types
  44. Behind the scenes blog
  45. The niche news service
  46. The running story
  47. Don't be afraid to mix it up
  48. Twitter
  49. Twitter's user page
  50. Following and followers
  51. Public by default
  52. Maximum 140 characters
  53. Flexible
  54. Twitter applications: monitter
  55. Twitter applications: TwitterLocal
  56. Twitter applications: tweetmeme
  57. Top URLs with most clicks
  58. The hush tag
  59. Twitter trending statistics
  60. Mixing applications
  61. Like blogs, it's just a platform
  62. But it's also an infrastructure
  63. Journalistic uses
  64. Newsgathering: contacts, leads
  65. Production: mashups, speed
  66. Distribution: viral, retweets
  67. RSS
  68. Summary of key points
  69. Other information on this subject
  70. Contact information
  71. END
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DETAILED SLIDE INDEX

  1. 1. Introduction
  2. 2. A blog is essential for journalists
  3. 3. Are blogs mainstream?
  4. 4. How did blogs become so powerful?
  5. 5. 1998: the Drudge report
  6. 6. 2001: September 11
  7. 7. 2002: Trent Lott
  8. 8. 2003: Salam Pax
  9. 9. 2003: Christopher Allbritton
  10. 10. 2004: Memogate
  11. 11. 2004: Asian tsunami
  12. 12. 2005: London bombings
  13. 13. 2007: talking points memo
  14. 14. 2007: Dave Winer wins a bet
  15. 15. 2008: Chinese earthquake
  16. 16. Some key points
  17. 17. Is blogging a genre?
  18. 18. Is this blogging?
  19. 19. Are photo images considered blogging?
  20. 20. Are videos considered blogging?
  21. 21. Is twitter considered blogging?
  22. 22. Is facebook considered blogging?
  23. 23. Pre dating forum - is this blogging?
  24. 24. Conversational, social, networked?
  25. 25. Incomplete, open, ongoing?
  26. 26. Personal, informal, reflective?
  27. 27. Starting a blog
  28. 28. Expert analysis
  29. 29. Opinion
  30. 30. There are no rules for blogging
  31. 31. A blog is just a platform
  32. 32. Why blog?
  33. 33. 3 reasons for blogging
  34. 34. Editorial
  35. 35. Commercial
  36. 36. Professional
  37. 37. How to blog successfully
  38. 38. Blog regularly
  39. 39. Blogging frequencies
  40. 40. Reasons why frequency does not matter
  41. 41. Transparency
  42. 42. Blogosphere maps
  43. 43. 3 broad types
  44. 44. Behind the scenes blog
  45. 45. The niche news service
  46. 46. The running story
  47. 47. Don't be afraid to mix it up
  48. 48. Twitter
  49. 49. Twitter's user page
  50. 50. Following and followers
  51. 51. Public by default
  52. 52. Maximum 140 characters
  53. 53. Flexible
  54. 54. Twitter applications: monitter
  55. 55. Twitter applications: TwitterLocal
  56. 56. Twitter applications: tweetmeme
  57. 57. Top URLs with most clicks
  58. 58. The hush tag
  59. 59. Twitter trending statistics
  60. 60. Mixing applications
  61. 61. Like blogs, it's just a platform
  62. 62. But it's also an infrastructure
  63. 63. Journalistic uses
  64. 64. Newsgathering: contacts, leads
  65. 65. Production: mashups, speed
  66. 66. Distribution: viral, retweets
  67. 67. RSS
  68. 68. Summary of key points
  69. 69. Other information on this subject
  70. 70. Contact information
  71. 71. END

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TALK'S CITATION

Bradshaw, P. (2010), "Blogging, Twitter and journalism", in Lashmar, P. (ed.), Journalism: Cutting edge commentaries on the critical issues facing journalism at the practical, theoretical and media industry level, The Marketing & Management Collection, Henry Stewart Talks Ltd, London (online at http://hstalks.com/?t=MM1072499)

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ABOUT THIS TALK

Speaker(s)

Mr. Paul Bradshaw Show Biography

SPEAKER BIOGRAPHY

Mr. Paul Bradshaw – Birmingham City University, UK

Paul Bradshaw is Senior Lecturer in Online Journalism and Magazines and award leader for the MA in Online Journalism at Birmingham City University. He is also the publisher of one of the most successful blogs covering journalism, the Online Journalism Blog, and organiser of the JEEcamp conference for online journalism entrepreneurs. Paul's 'Model for a 21st Century Newsroom' forms part of many news organizations' multiplatform strategies and has been translated into Russian and Spanish. He has contributed to a number of books about journalism and the internet and is currently writing a book on the subject. In 2009 Paul founded Help Me Investigate - a website to allow journalists and members of the public to work together to 'crowdsource' investigative journalism.

Publication Date

May, 2010

Topics Covered

How blogging differs from other journalism platforms... more

TOPICS COVERED IN THIS TALK

  • How blogging differs from other journalism platforms
  • Key developments in journalism blogging history
  • What makes a successful blog
  • What is Twitter and how is it useful for journalists and publishers?
  • Why RSS is central to blogging and Twitter and how it works

Series

Journalism

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ETHICS AND CONTROVERSIES
Play '5. Current issues on journalism ethics '
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THE NEW FACE OF JOURNALISM
Now Playing
8. Blogging, Twitter and journalism
Mr. Paul Bradshaw
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  • Specific analysis of the meaning and impact of the Abu Ghraib prison photographs
  • Critical assessment of the role and limitations of so called 'dominant' news frames in shaping the wider cultural perception of iconic news photographs

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